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Key COVID-19 points for employers to keep in mind in 2021

By Shaye Schrick


Bankruptcy and workout choices in COVID-19 time

By Howard B. Miller

self-study/Legal Ethics

Catch the client’s eye: The evolution of trade names in the law

By David M. Majchrzak, Heather L. Rosing

self-study/Criminal Law

2021 signals a new day for criminal justice in California

By Lara Yeretsian

self-study/Appellate Practice

Jumbled justices

By Benjamin G. Shatz

self-study/Court Rules and Procedures

Changes to court rules and procedures during COVID-19

By Gerald L. Sauer

self-study/Civil Practice

Direct and cross examination: The art of asking questions

By Christopher Hendricks, Don G. Rushing

self-study/Criminal Law

The impossibility of Brady: Compliance depends upon imagination

By Christopher R. Ulrich

participatory/Alternative Dispute Resolution

Daniel Weinstein on mediation character, training and opportunities

By Howard B. Miller


Lawyers, settlements and taxes

By Robert W. Wood


Power shutoffs: What California water providers should know

By Willis Hon, Tara Paul


Chemerinsky on Obamacare litigation and the Supreme Court

By Howard B. Miller


Minor’s Compromises: a guide

By Scott J. Nord


The Great London Fire court: Relevant 17th century procedures for COVID disputes?

By Howard B. Miller

self-study/Data Privacy

Here comes a wave of data privacy litigation

By Gary S. Lincenberg, Darren Patrick, Steven Zipperstein

participatory/Legal Ethics

Changed pathways to becoming a lawyer

By Howard B. Miller


The future of advance conflict waivers in California

By Amy L. Bomse

self-study/Criminal Law

Review the rules requiring corroboration of accomplice testimony

By Gregg L. Prickett


Labor's love gained: Employee rights in new legislation

By Howard B. Miller

self-study/Real Estate

SB 1079 is a set back for both lenders and borrowers

By Robert S. McWhorter, Jarrett Osborne-Revis


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The Daily Journal Corporation, publisher of the Los Angeles and San Francisco Daily Journals, is approved by the State Bar of California as a continuing legal education provider. These self-study and participatory activities qualify for Minimum Continuing Legal Education credit in the amount of one hour. The Daily Journal Corporation certifies that this activity conforms to the standards for approved education activities prescribed by the rules and regulations of the State Bar of California.